Definition for hal (2 of 5)
Definition for hal (3 of 5)
Definition for hal (4 of 5)
Definition for hal (5 of 5)
Examples from the Web for hal
But the story that Hal goes through in the show is totally 100 percent different than what I've experienced.
I was definitely naive, I think the main similarity between me and Hal is that we were naive.
“Maybe we can get back to business,” he told Republican Hal Rogers, who chairs the Appropriations committee.Rep. David Price Remembers When a Less Partisan Congress Actually Worked|Eleanor Clift|January 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Ladies and gentlemen, say hello to Hal from ‘Malcolm in the Middle.’‘Breaking Bad’ Meets ‘Malcolm in the Middle’ In Hilarious Alternate Ending, Starring Bryan Cranston|Marlow Stern|November 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But, when Hal is busted for running a Madoff-esque Ponzi scheme, Augie gets wiped out, and Ginger bids him adieu.Andrew Dice Clay on ‘Blue Jasmine,’ His Alleged Misogyny, and More|Marlow Stern|July 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
"It would take a three-inch field piece, sir, to make an impression on this wall of dirt," smiled Sergeant Hal.Uncle Sam's Boys in the Philippines|H. Irving Hancock
None of the boys laughed at Hal, you may be sure; and the older people thought it quite wonderful.The Old Woman Who Lived in a Shoe|Amanda Minnie Douglas
Id just as soon see a snake coming, grunted the foreman as he recognized the visitor as Hal Titzell, the cattle buyer.Slim Evans and his Horse Lightning|Graham M. Dean
They stood waiting; and meanwhile, one of the office-people, coming in from the street, beckoned to Hal.King Coal|Upton Sinclair
The rope was speedily brought forth, and Hal was bound hands and feet.The Missing Tin Box|Arthur M. Winfield
British Dictionary definitions for hal (1 of 5)
British Dictionary definitions for hal (2 of 5)
Word Origin for prince
British Dictionary definitions for hal (3 of 5)
British Dictionary definitions for hal (4 of 5)
British Dictionary definitions for hal (5 of 5)
Word Origin and History for hal
c.1200, "ruler of a principality" (mid-12c. as a surname), from Old French prince "prince, noble lord" (12c.), from Latin princeps (genitive principis) "first man, chief leader; ruler, sovereign," noun use of adjective meaning "that takes first," from primus "first" (see prime (adj.)) + root of capere "to take" (see capable). German cognate fürst, from Old High German furist "first," is apparently an imitation of the Latin formation. Colloquial meaning "admirable or generous person" is from 1911, American English. Prince Regent was the title of George, Prince of Wales (later George VI) during the mental incapacity of George III (1811-1820).